Just because you're living with HIV doesn't mean you have to lower your standards for love, activist Takia Miller explains.
We need to take an active approach as a society to end health disparities among Black women that are caused by racism.
Leading up to and on March 12, Positive Women’s Network will be holding an art contest, town hall, and more events honoring the work of Black women in the fight against HIV.
Black women are at greater risk for HIV, but many are not informed about PrEP as an option for HIV prevention.
I’m Still Surviving is a collaborative digital and print exhibition that launched in December 2020, featuring hundreds of excerpts documenting the stories of 39 women living with HIV in the U.S.
Meera Shah, M.D., M.P.H., hopes there will be an option for women to take home a year’s supply of injectable PrEP to administer themselves instead of relying on regular appointments.
“She just didn’t know how many people she touched, and helped, and made feel good.”
‘Fag Hags, Divas, and Moms: The Legacy of Straight Women in the AIDS Community’ was released on audiobook last month.
Psychiatric illness, dyslipidemia, non-AIDS-defining cancer, and kidney, liver, and bone disease were all higher among women living with HIV than among HIV-negative women.
HIV and sexual justice advocates have lost an icon who spent a lifetime challenging our society to be better.
It’s nobody’s business what Black women or gay men living with HIV do in their bedrooms—and it’s not our fault if we get HIV.